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September 25, 2002 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2002-09-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

The Michigan n;;fly u- W~AinP-r Qc S ntipmhpr '1 'IV _7~ 7V '.Eit.IIII.41' V ..I '..A~,~~1~ U i £ 9009~J - 7

Haddad may be released by Friday or
receive a new immigration hearing

TVci kig~ ai vui~~aOd~~lUrz ,LV

f

U~fll~fltricto
govern
Continued from Page 1 of new
ordered that the Justice Department Liberti
give Haddad a new immigration Conye
hearing before a different immigra- In h
tion judge unless Haddad is ed cas
released within 10 days. cation
The department has not yet asked against
for a stay of that decision, but time The
is running out, as the 10-day period open h
ends Friday. mation
"The government did not prove tigati(
that Rabih Haddad poses any threat attacks
to national security and also the ini- Nev
tial decision to detain by (Immigra- solitar
tion Judge Elizabeth) Hacker was County
tainted by a climate of fear," said a meet
Nazih Hassan. Mar
Hassan is a Haddad friend and naw C
president of the Muslim Community ties Un
Association of Ann Arbor. in term
The Justice Department, which ney Ge
holds the immigration hearings, ini- "Th
tially classified the case as "special unexar
interest" - a classification that said yc
required hearings to be closed until don't
Judge Nancy Edmunds of the U.S. hundre
District Court for the Eastern Dis- Sept.
MINORITIES dlEthn
Continued from Page 1 play an
of the University community. the adv
"In general, it creates a better student
atmosphere on campus," Marang "Bein
said. The "experience of being a ty does
minority" would be more difficult said. "I
without affirmative action, she system
added. who un
Although some minority students Alth
said they feel more comfortable the stu
with students of their same race, minorit
they added that diversity adds to "The
the experience of being a member student
of the University community. due to
"I do tend to have more friends that minorit
have the same background as me, but of versity
course I'm not limited," Chinese Stu- phere t
dent Association President Shana Fu their e
said. "It's just a comfort zone." makeup
Minorities' inclination to have an right to
ethnically homogenous group can struggle
lead to feelings of discrimination - Mara
which is still a major problem for indivi
students, Fu said. groups,
"There's always going to be preju- of stu
dice on campus even though we're a accessi
the michigan daily

f Michigan ruled against the
ment, siding with a coalition
ispapers, the American Civil
ies Union and U.S. Rep. John
rs (D-Detroit).
er ruling last week in a relat-
e, Edmunds said the classifi-
biased the immigration judge
A Haddad.
department argued that an
hearing would divulge infor-
that could damage its inves-
on of the Sept. 11 terrorist
s.
ertheless, Haddad remains in
y confinement at the Monroe
y Jail and was recently denied
ing with his lawyer.
y Bejian, chair of the Washte-
ounty American Civil Liber-
nion, framed the Haddad case
ns of a struggle against Attor-
eneral John Ashcroft.
e Ashcroft agenda won't go
mined and unquestioned," she
esterday afternoon. "We still
know how many, possibly
ds, have been detained since
11, have been subjected to

close hearings and how many sub-
jected to proceedings with secret
evidence."
Bejian said she expects the
department to ask the 6th Circuit
Court of Appeals for an emergency
,stay of Edmunds' decision last week
in Haddad v. Ashcroft.
"We don't know what will hap-
pen, but it wouldn't be at all sur-
prising if they decided to request a
stay" to prevent Haddad's release,
Bejian said.
Spokesman Charles Miller said
the Justice Department has not
made any decision yet concerning
the case.
But the department has been hint-
ing to all parties that some action
may be taken today.
Haddad is only allowed to make
phone calls to his wife, Salma al-
Rushaid.
In addition, he is usually denied
personal contact with everyone
except his lawyer.
"Abuse flourishes in secrecy,"
Bejian said. "We can't have a
democracy without openness."

campus," Fu said.
ically homogenous groups
important role in countering
ersity associated with being a
of color, Johnson said.
ng connected to your communi-
r't segregate yourself," Johnson
t's important to have a support
around you made of people
derstand your struggle."
ough enrollment rates rose,
dy found graduation rates for
y students continues to lag.
retention rate of minority
ts at the (University) is low
the struggles of being a
y and the fact that the (Uni-
) is an unwelcoming atmos-
to students - regardless of
thnic background or racial
p," Johnson said. Without the
ols for support, students will
e, she added.
ang said although it is up to
duals to seek. out support
, it is also the responsibility
dent organizations to be
ble.

WEBBER
Continued from Page 1
Webber has not commented publicly
since that time.
U.S. District Judge Nancy Edmunds
will preside over the federal trial
against Webber and his family.
Edmunds was randomly assigned to
the case, but decided to retain it rather
than pass the case off to U.S. District
Judge Robert H. Cleland, who is han-
dling the original criminal case against
Martin.
Edmunds may set a trial date tomor-
row when she presides over a pretrial
conference.
Fifteen people have already been
charged and have pleaded guilty since
the investigation of Martin's gambling
ring began.
The only other defendant in the Mar-
tin case to be charged with lying to the
grand jury, Clarence Malvo, was sen-
tenced Aug. 20 to two years probation
and a $2,000 fine.
- The Associated Press contributed to
this report.

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